Welcome to Germany’s number one cycling state!
A journey through three countries on old railway lines
The railway line that once transported coal and iron ore from Aachen to Luxembourg now provides a mainly flat route for leisurely cycling.
Level of difficulty: easy
A cycling network of paths and zones
Cycling by numbers in Münsterland: this mostly flat network of cycle paths offers good signposting, a wide range of places to eat and many interesting sights.
Along the river through the Weser Uplands to the North Sea
Hit the north! Idyllic riverside paths and low-mountain sections lead cyclists from the Weser Uplands to the North Sea.
By bike from the source of the Ems to the North Sea
From source to estuary: the River Ems Cycle Path passes through idyllic landscapes, cities, castles and forests before it reaches the sea.
Active travel between the Eifel and Rhine regions
The Ahr cycle route winds its way over 80 kilometres through one of the most beautiful vineyard regions in the country, and is a good destination for a sporty day trip with a a relaxing glass of wine to finish the tour.
Almost 1,000 kilometres of cycle path through romantic Münsterland
Romantic strongholds and imposing stately homes: Cyclists can experience the region’s magnificent architecture on Münsterländ’s 100 Castles Route.
Flat cycling terrain through Sauerland
While cycling through Sauerland is generally demanding, the flat Möhnetal-Radweg (Möhne Valley Cycle Path), which follows a for-mer railway track, is not so.
The longest network of cycle paths in Germany covers easy, flat terrain
The Lower Rhine region has Germany’s longest network of cycle paths: on the Lower Rhine Route, cyclists ride across Rhine dikes on flat, tarmacked paths.
A relaxing route for leisure cyclists and families
An ideal cycle route for families and leisure cyclists: exploring the entire length of the River Niers as it winds through the Lower Rhine region.
The circular route links interesting sites from the 17th and 18th centuries.
A cycle path for history buffs: this circular route follows the tracks of 17th and 18th century Westphalian salesmen.
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